Latest International opinion polling for the United States presidential election Stories
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Jan.
U.S. Republican Party leaders say the campaign of GOP presidential nominee John McCain is drifting, lacking a coherent message and running out of time. While party leaders said it wasn't impossible for McCain, a U.S.
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Barack Obama spent $3.3 million in TV advertising Monday. At that rate the Democrat will spend more than $90 million on ads through Election Day -- more than all the money Republican rival John McCain has to spend on his entire fall campaign.
By David Jackson WASHINGTON -- Democrat Barack Obama's campaign said Thursday that he is planning a half-hour prime-time ad on network TV on Oct. 29 to promote his presidential bid.
The U.S presidential candidates pushed across the Midwest Thursday attacking each other over their votes, positions and policies. Democratic candidate Barack Obama visited Dayton, Ohio, the city where Republican candidate John McCain introduced Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin as his running mate.
Race may not be as big an issue in the U.S. presidential battle between Barack Obama and John McCain as once thought, a Gallup Poll released Thursday indicates.
To: POLITICAL EDITORS Contact: Steven Kull of the Program on International Policy Attitudes at the University of Maryland, +1-202-232-7500 COLLEGE PARK, Md., Sept.
THE US Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama has denied claims of sexism after likening his rival's promise of change to putting "lipstick on a pig". Barack Obama said Republican John McCain's outrage was "phoney", a diversion from debating real issues.
By Jeff Zeleny and Brian Knowlton Pressed by fellow Democrats to react more forcefully to attacks they consider unfair but which seem to have taken a toll, Senator Barack Obama counterattacked strongly Wednesday, accusing his Republican rivals of resorting to "lies and phony outrage" to manipulate voters and the press.
Sen. John McCain's presidential campaign Thursday said Barack Obama made a "misleading speech" in his acceptance speech at the Democratic convention in Denver.
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